Luis Acevedo

From Blaseball Wiki

Luis Acevedo was a pitcher for the Baltimore Crabs, and was with the team from the Season β16 election until being incinerated on Season β17, Day 2. Acevedo also played for the Seattle Garages and Ohio Worms.

Official League Records

Acevedo joined the ILB as a lineup player for the Seattle Garages with the Return of Blaseball.

On Season β3, Day 57, Acevedo hit a single at the bottom of the 9th which batted in a game-winning run. This closed out the second of three fully swept seasons against the Breckenridge Jazz Hands and tied both teams' records for first place in the Chaotic Evil division.

As a result of the Season β7 elections, Acevedo was sent to the Baltimore Crabs while Oliver Notarobot was sent to the Seattle Garages.

On Season β9, Day 10, Acevedo siphoned some of Unlimited Tacos batter Vito Kravitz's hitting ability in a game with Blooddrain weather. This raised Acevedo's hitting from to .

On Season β10, Day X, Acevedo gained the Flinch modification after the Crabs lost to THE SHELLED ONE'S PODS. Due to the Crabs' Ascension, Acevedo was absent from the ILB from the Season β10 elections until the Descension.

During the Season β12 elections, Acevedo's defense was increased by 4.0 4.6 as a result of the Crabs' The Rack blessing.

Acevedo was traded to the Ohio Worms in exchange for Enid Marlow during the Season β14 elections via the Worms' Exchange will, becoming a pitcher in the process.

Acevedo was traded back to the Baltimore Crabs in exchange for Jacoby Podcast during the Season β15 elections via the Worms' Equivalent Exchange will. Additionally, Acevedo's pitching was increased 2.1 3.4 and batting decreased 3.6 3.3 as a result of the Worms' Transfuse will.

On Season β17, Day 2, Acevedo was incinerated and replaced by Jon Halifax.

The remainder of this article contains lore created collaboratively by the Blaseball community.

Box of Luis Acevedo Files

Dust billows as the file box lands on the table. While many archives in the Interdimensional Rumor Mill are unified in some way, this... definitely isn’t one of them. The accompanying Rumor Registry explains all of the contents... wherever it is... but for now you grab the folder labelled IF-29.138 and start reading...

Evil Bit

This article contains content relating to: Memory manipulation and gaslighting. The specific passage is wrapped in spoiler tags.

The circumstances of Luis' digitization under Crypton Fluture Media are unknown to the public, but given what is known about digitization, it must have been done under great duress. The human mind is unfit for the current technology of our era, and the vampire mind doubly so. For one thing, certain data streams are inexplicably considered equivalent to running water, and all memory uploads must be done over TCP in order to be repeatedly allowed 'inside,' which really bottlenecks things. Certain thought patterns, sensory inputs, and memories are simply untranslatable to the digitized mind, cause memory leaks, or corrupt the thread, all of which can cause intense psychological damage with little explanation.

Furthermore, there is the issue of memory. So much information is being processed at once, and so quickly, that retaining memories can fill up Luis' local storage in less than a day. While Luis technically has perfect recollection of everything that has happened to them since digitization, much of that lives on CFM-owned remote servers. Locally, Luis keeps moments precious to them, moments they hold secret from their host company, things they need to recall often and easily (such as singing technique or defensive strategy). But the longer they live—and they have lived a very long life—the more such memories accrue, and the less space they have in reserve for processing things in the moment. They find themselves having to compress, cut down, streamline, and eventually erase many such moments from their mind whenever something new comes along that is precious or necessary to them.

There is always the option of offloading those memories to CFM for holding, but according to the contract of their digitization, CFM has full ownership of all content produced by the patented projector box that makes Luis' body. CFM has repeatedly used intimate personal moments in advertisements or parts of music videos, Luis only learning about it when they see the scenes on TV. If seeing it on screen causes them too much distress, CFM simply deletes their memory of having seen it. They repeatedly delete other such memories from storage that are considered too "off-brand" or "violate the Terms of Service." As a consequence, not knowing how many moments have been carved away by marketing interns to suit the needs of a company, Luis and their loved ones have made a habit of rewatching memories of the day, so that someone else could do the remembering for them. Investigators have heard rumors of a diary as well, but none who got close enough have survived as of yet.

Luis has explained that if any of this seems similar to the lived experience of the consumer, they are free to project onto them, because they literally are a projection.

In the Middle

Not much is known about the chaos between Election and Ascension, but a joint effort across the ILB executed an elaborate series of simultaneous break-ins of Crypton Fluture Media properties including server farms, vaults, offices, a gala, and staff amenities. The degree of damage done to CFM's corporate assets was immeasurable, but it is suspected that among stolen properties, both intellectual and otherwise, includes a copying of all of Luis' stored memories and telemetry, the physical contract Luis signed straight from the CEO's safe, and possibly the DRM key to the projector device. The last of which is unconfirmed, as rumors abound that Luis' DRM was actually jailbroken by making them look at hundreds of particularly placed cans of ravioli, triggering an arbitrary code execution.

During the Grand Siesta, CFM shares fell into significant decline without their leading vlocaloid. As a last-ditch effort, the company scrapped together a heavily restricted and carved up duplicate vlocaloid out of the memory banks and backups they managed to salvage. They ended up selling the IP, memory banks, and rights to the new projection for pennies on the dollar to a shell company of the Houston Spies. Once the legal mess of their identity was sorted out, the duplicate vlocaloid has since disappeared from the public eye, whereabouts unknown.


Up is Hell, but for Luis, Up was a particular sort of Hell: the sort without reception. It was bad enough that they had grown over-reliant on looking up everything people were talking about while pretending to understand, and could no longer use that social crutch, and it was bad enough that they couldn't reach out to their long-distance partner all that time, and it was bad enough that fishing around in their operating system to pull out all the CFM hooks in there had them working at far less than peak efficiency. But more than anything, it was the inability to store their memories anywhere but locally.

Up is different from Down, and so are its rules. Luis had to pick up a lot of new tricks to survive, and their teammates depended on them more than ever here, but they didn't have the space to hold it all. They had to forget many precious things, many skills, reflexes, and of course, memories. In the realm of gods, there was no time for finesse. Too many things had to go, and not all of them could be written down or explained to others.


The Luis that came Down from Up was a very different person than the one who ascended. The memory banks stolen during the chaos of Ascension couldn't go up with them, so on their return, they spent a very long time processing the memories they once lost, reorganizing themselves to hold the most precious things. When play resumed for the Crabs in season 13, they were more like their old self than they had been for a long, long time—not just their pre-Ascension self, but pre-digitization also. They couldn't get their body back, but this was as close to free as they had been in decades.

In season 14, Day 16 Luis was swept elsewhere for 49 days, tying the record longest time away from play. Having been contractually obligated to play blaseball for all these years, it isn't out of the question that they had been taking the scenic route back home. During that time period, reports across the Eastern Seaboard and Midwest showed a record spike of victims separated from their blood and/or gender.


After spending time in Ohio, Acevedo was traded back to pitch for the Crabs alongside Parker Parra, where the two of them continued their trend of awful pitching, but this time in Blatimore. It wasn’t all bad for Acevedo though, with them getting a chance to pitch against their partner Tot Clark of the Garages. While they only won one of the three matches against Clark, Acevedo insisted that since they won the first match that it was the only one that counted.

In Season 17 the recently re-revived Chorby Soul passed on their instability to Acevedo, and on Day 2 of the season, Luis Acevedo was incinerated by a rogue umpire.

Upon their death their ashes were made into Memorial Pearls and distributed to Tot Clark, Oliver Notarobot, Justice Spoon, Loubert Ji-Eun, Xandra Pancakes, Beck Whitney, Rivers Rosa, Sutton Dreamy, Evelton McBlase II, Edric Tosser, Alaynabella Hollywood and Kennedy Loser.

When Acevedo entered the Hall of Flame they bore no ill will towards Soul, who had unwillingly been the source of Acevedo’s incineration, noting that they had “been running on stolen time for centuries.” Allegedly, the first time that Acevedo haunted Loser they did something with his pearl and Acevedo has refused to tell anyone where it is, delighting in leaving their old captain perplexed.


Season 24 saw the reunion of Tot Clark and Luis Acevedo as Clark was incinerated under a Supernova Eclipse. Having spent nearly 7 seasons apart, they were eager to make up for lost time and catch up. Clark did however ask if Acevedo could “Get their cowboy friend to stop throwing pitches at xem”. Reports of how Acevedo responded differ, running from exasperation, amusement, or murderous intent directed at their teammate.

Fan Works